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Street Rods
So you wanted a Ford roadster?  Here is a Stephen D. Grube design from 1974.   Built with the help from friends from the ground up it features a glass body by Speedy Bill, top bows and top by Grube, 427 cid Ford, 2 4V, automatic transmission.  Suppose there is enough horsepower for this 1,800 pound car?  This thing was regularly detuned so you could drive it in traffic -- trailer to match.      more >>>

Ford Roadster

Drag Racing
Ford Fairlane In 1975, the phantom blonde Ford Fairlane GT was incorporated into FasiAutomotika.  For Keith Schuck, this 461 cid (derived from a 427 cid Ford) wheel-standing, alcohol-burning beast became a test ground for the totally bulletproof engines that were to be built at FasiAutomotika.  This car was one of the first alcohol cars of its type.   more >>>

Indy Car Racing
At age 19, Keith Schuck (now the owner of FasiAutomotika) was blessed with the opportunity to assemble 1 of 5 Monoque chassis, Miller Manta champ cars (previously the Antares).  Built in a small champ car shop, this car which was owned by Ed Finley, Gary Miller and crew was powered by a 305 cid sprint engine.  Future engine builder Keith Schuck had his second attempt at long range engine reliability in the small block Chevy-powered Manta.  USAC ruling at that time allowed stock block entries.   more >>>

Miller Manta Champ Car

Drag Boat Racing
Drag Boat In 1979, FasiAutomotika struck out in a new adventure - river race blown gas and blown alcohol boats.  The first real attempt was a twin turbo-charged TE04 x 2 carburated, alcohol injected, river race, Youngblood TX 19 hull, owned by John Schmitt.  This first engine of Schmitt's, built 1200 HP at the jet pump, 33 lbs. of boost - a little much for a factory style LS6.  The second engine was a warm LS7 version.  Then came the Fords - 510 cid's, Boss 429's, big inch Fords.  Pete Livers was a Boss 429 owner, NASCAR 385 series engines in a modified river race jet boat.  What a trip!  If you could not get your jollies off, just hang out a bit, these things reek of time and money.   more >>>

Sprint Car Racing
Sprint Car History It was not long after the sale of the Miller Manta champ car that there were more rumblings in the Miller camp about a sprint car.  A pre-outlaw, USAC Sprint was born.  In the 1980's, cars were considered pre-outlaw race cars on what became known as "winged sprints".   The first design was a Miller, McCarl, FasiAutomotika chassis with a 305 cid USAC engine.  The crossover had begun, USAC Sprints were rivaled with Jerry Olsen's  World of Outlaw Sprints. (the hardest hitting dirt cars on this planet).  In a Miller, McCarl chassis with a FasiAutomotika USAC bullet, this 600 hp sprint car was always point material for Ed Grant (now deceased) to handle traffic with across the Midwest.  Two years later, a 388 cid alcohol zinger was born in an A.J. Miller chassis with a 6 x 6 wing (a true outlaw car)  pushed to its limit by Tom Custer.   It took 820 hp to shove this 6 x 6 wing in traffic.

If you're concerned about power, just talk to Keith Schuck and explain your problems to him.  He can help you out.   The photo above is the year's fastest hot lap time at Burlington, Iowa.        more >>>

Stealth Systems, Inc From the inception of Fasi, most of the people who helped build this company drove full ground effects cars and trucks.   With our previous experience at Indianapolis, it was only natural to take these modifications to the street.   This became a standard.   In 1988, a subsidiary to Fascorp was formed, known as Stealth Systems, Inc. April 1, 1988 we rolled out our first prototype, a 1988 S10 Chevrolet pickup truck, modified by SSI.  Stealth Systems modified vehicles for over seven years until our base was eroded by manufacturers that produced incorrect wheel drive cars.   FasiAutomotika still takes requests. (Rear wheel drive American cars and trucks only please.)

April 1, 1988 was also the day Northrop unveiled its B2 Stealth Bomber.  Coincidence or fate?  Go figure...    more >>>